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tomorrow but we are very much open for business. stick around, we need it. john: capitalist may kill these cute little animals. and emissions threatening all of earth. devastating worldwide climate change is happening, but celebrities and politicians have solutions. these cool people own electric and hybrid cars. now my mayor wants to ban styrofoam cups. >> it is something we can do without. >> what is next? john: in the name of protecting earth, we have green tyranny. that is our show tonight. >> and now, john stossel. john: green tyranny is what we called this show, but tierney is a harsh word, a thing of dictatorship. a little over the top. most don't seem toise to that. also, bans on pollution are actually a good thing, i'm gla government rules committee air and water cleaner. and i was a kid there was so much soot in the air, we didn't open the window. that has changed for the better. they change the water so much so that the rivers around manhattan are now clean enough to swim in. even here within sightf the empire state building within a short distance of millions of people fl
and a vttttd tomorrow but we are very much open for business. stick around, we need it. john: capitalist may kill these cute little animals. and emissions threatening all of earth. devastating worldwide climate change is happening, but celebrities and politicians have solutions. these cool people own electric and hybrid cars. now my mayor wants to ban styrofoam cups. >> it is something we can do without. >> what is next? john: in the name of protecting earth, we have green tyranny. that is our show tonight. >> and now, john stossel. john: green tyranny is what we called this show, but tierney is a harsh word, a thing of dictatorship. a little over the top. most don't seem to rise to that. also, bans on pollution are actually a good thing, i'm glad government rules committee air and water cleaner. and i was a kid there was so much soot in the air, we didn't open the window. that has changed for the better. they change the water so much so that the rivers around manhattan are now clean enough to swim in. even here within sight of the empire state building within a short distance of millions of
princess leah. in the fourth -- force be with you, america. liz: in. john: this amphibious vehicle drives on land and water. >> would you like said drive one of these things to work? big stakes. establish taxi companies. at the expense of cool new options. >> trying to get the ability for companies like mine to operate. john: something completely different. libertarian. >> changing the opinion. john: good. when government gives some people special privileges it deprives us of good things like this. >> the government protect the chosen ones. that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now john stossel. ♪ john: the chosen ones are what we call these selected ones that get special favors. you want to give someone a favor , fine, some which -- some business was to, fine, they and you spend your own money. unlike government, you cannot use force. government uses force with gives out favors. taxes you and me to give money and often special privileges to chosen ones. usually rich people with connections. and as government grows it gives up more favors like handouts to so-called green energy companies
princess leah. in the fourth -- force be with . liz: in. john: this amphibious vehicle drives on land and water. >> would you like said drive one of these things to work? big stakes. establish taxi companies. at the expense of cool new options. >> trying to get the ability for companies like mine to operate. john: something completely different. libertarian. >> changing the opinion. john: good. when government gives some people special privileges it deprives us of good things like this. >> the government protect the chosen ones. that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now john stossel. ♪ john: the chosen ones are what we call these selected ones that get special favors. you want to give someone a favor , fine, some which -- some business was to, fine, they and you spend your own money. unlike government, you cannot use force. government uses force with gives out favors. taxes you and me to give money and often special privileges to chosen ones. usually rich people with connections. and as government grows it gives upore favors like handouts to so-called green energy companies are union
>>>> john: today american leaders who seek to protect children from violence and murder passed some of our toughest gun control laws or, as the nra calls them, un-american activities. >>> if you would like to hear more about whether hillary clinton is going to run for president, do nothing. the media is on it. get ready for more premature prognostication and for democrats to be so focused on 2016 they may forget about 2014 in the process. will youst the wave of adhd drugs and we lost a profoundly influential and deeply progressive man and writer. today is the birthday of former republican senator dick lugar ousted by the tea party for the sin of getting along too well with democrats. maya angelou is 85 years young today and muddy waters would have been 100 years old. we lost dr. king 45 years ago today. thanks for joining us tonight. this is "viewpoint." >> john: i'm john fuglesang and this is "viewpoint." if you've got a child in school, especially a boy and that child is having trouble staying focused, could he or she be suffering from adhd? or has attention deficit hyperactivity
" with john fugelsang is next. [ ♪ music ♪ ] [ ♪ music ♪ ] >> john: three states moved close for banning all abortions this week. that means once they're outlaws gay marriage and mexican immigrants is the only way that those states republicans can ever raise campaign funds. and also it's move to decriminalize cannabis is heating up. a st. louis tea party police sergeant is penalized by his precinct for advocating a change in the laws. and ppp does a very special poll of american conspiracy theories and who believes what. we'll explore with elaine boosler and lizz winstead. the result will make you want to find your passport. today is the 89th birthday of marlon brando and the great singer and musician from the band richard manuel would have been 70, and eddie murphy is 52. and today marks the 40 year anniversary of the first ever hand-held mobile cell phone call tomorrow marks the 40 year anniversary of the first spam for free ringtones this is "viewpoint." >> john: i'm john fugelsang. good evening, this is "viewpoint." the overwhelming gender gab in last november's election may have allowed
the country. how? we'll explain tonight on theyoungturks.com. also on youtube.com/tyt. >> john: let me begin by saying congratulations to the nra for bravely opposing today's u.n. arms treaty along side their new bffs, iran, syria and you guys are awesome. healthcare immigration and gun safety bills can't pass in congress but a bill giving monsanto the right to genetically modify your food just sailed through. folks, i don't want to say our food is genetically juiced up but a bag of lettuce just won the tour de france. >> republicans mocking president obama for not closing gitmo are like lucy mocking charlie brown for missing the football. today is the birthday of linda hunt emmylou harris, sir alec guinness would have been 99 today. 500 years ago this very day spanish explorer ponce de leon first set sight on what came to be known as florida and kept their turn signal on for the whole rest of the trip. congressman charlie rangel and ask a tea partier. this is "viewpoint." >> john: good evening, i'm john fuglesang. this is "viewpoint." thank you so much for watching us tonight. if you were a
'll see you later tonight on "the young turks".com where you would have seen these guys years ago. >> john: gay marriage laws may change but as long as some congressmen still have easy access to assault weapons america is always going to have a sense of continuity. president obama calls out the 10% of the population who oppose background checks but fox viewers don't know he did that as fox spent that time broadcasting an anti-obama economic story before cutting to a fred thompson commercial for reverse mortgages. >>> and the sequester is sequestering the poor from the idea of fairness in america. but now it may be backfiring often the very republicans who who led the tax increase. well played, boehner. today is the birthday of edwin muskie. happy birthday to sheryl james of salt-n-pepa. tomorrow is good friday. hopefully my jokes will be funny three days from now if my jokes die. welcome. this is "viewpoint." >> john: good evening. i'm john fuglesang. this is "viewpoint." thank you so much for joining us tonight. an outraged president obama stood before the families of gun violence victims
. >> john: the republican party relief in a historic letter signed by every g.o.p. senator representative calling for the end of the military industrial complex and demanding the income on the wealthy and opening medicare to all american citizen mis. the vatican announced that the women can serve as priests in the rome catholic church while lifting the celacy ban and president obama's joins the g.o.p. in demanding a comprehensive carbon tax to stop climate change, and apparently it's april fool's day, too. happy birthday. and on this day as rush limbaugh say, this is the day that heresy began. this is "viewpoint." [ ♪ music ♪ ] >> good evening, i'm john fugelsang and this is "viewpoint." the senate may have moved a violent step closer to immigration reform bill. they spread the news sunday. >> well, i think we've got a deal. we've got a legislation for 2013 i hope will be the year that we pass bipartisan immigration reform. >> business and labor have an agreement on the future flow with which has been the issue that has undone immigration reform in the past. this is a major major obst
that letitia tyler suffered a stroke. john tyler learned he was elected as vice president of william perry region william henry harrison. it is here that he became 10th president of the united states, so she learned she became the first lady. >> she had another terrible stroke, and her husband goes into morning, and then he meets another young lovely in her 20's. her as the madonna of first ladies. timeosed as a model at a that was frowned upon, by all accounts was the witching. -- was bewitching. >> there were 90 slaves, and they were her supervision. husband,bied for her and she supported him tremendously in everything she did. death, a secret marriage, and outsize e stories ofis ar the women we examined tonight. to theening, and welcome season series of first ladies. was in henry harrison office, and a month later, he dies. to learn about this time comi- have- about this time, we the chair of the history department, and she has been working with us many times on this series. nice to see you again. school children have all grown tippie and phrase, tyler too. he was elected at age of 68,
energy, it is if we have cheap energy. john: thank you for that unconventional wisdom. that is our show, thank you for watching, we will see you next week.n at princeton should scoop up a man.eton should marry someone from principeton. >> brenda: more about march going out like a lamb. and stocks ending the month roaring. and the largest quarterly gain in history. and the s&p 500 finally hitting an all-time high. what about the economy? while some areas of improving. jobless benefits moving up. new home sales slowing down and a key read on investment plans raising a red flag. so, is wall street signaling a boom or ignoring a coming bust? hi, i'm brenda buttner, this is bulls and bears, let's get to it. the bulls and bears this week, we've got gary b smith, jonas max ferris, john lay field along with julian epstein. welcome to everybody. okay, john, boom or bust? >> unfortunately, brenda, i believe a bust. and i wish that wasn't the case. there are a few positive things going on in the economy, but with long-term structural unemployment, not cyclical unemployment and anemic growth,
. >> i think john hinckley will be a threat for the rest of his life. i think he is a time bomb. >> seven days into the reagan presidency, a welcome home ceremony on the white house lawn for 52 american hostages from the u.s. embassy in iran, freed after 444 days in captivity. it is a celebration that might never have taken place had would-be assassin john hinckley jr. succeeded the first time he had ronald reagan in his sight. tuesday, january 20th, 1981, inauguration day. president-elect reagan heads for morning church services across a tuesday, january 20th, 1981, inauguration day. president-elect reagan heads for morning church services across a square from the white house. detective thomas cashcheck was among the motorcycle policemen watching a crowd on the opposite sidewalk. one man seemed different. >> if somebody got in front of him, he would make sure that he maneuvered himself so that he was right there, always right there by the rope line. >> cashcheck was suspicious. >> maybe there's something wrong. maybe something isn't right there. i actually wanted to go over and stop him.
where she crossed. >> john is in new york. >> thank you for taking my call i understand dolley madison died in poverty. i was wondering if that is true and how that happened. i know elisa had lived from the corner. i was wondering if they had ever enacted. thank you very much. >> how far into american history was it? >> a while. what they had was what they lived on when they retired. if you are wealthy enough to get into politics in the first place, you would be able to support yourself afterwards. dolley had a son from her first marriage. he ran through their estate. he ran up enormous debts and ended up in prison twice. each time james and dolley would bail him out. she put him in charge and that was a disaster. she ended up losing and living in poverty. >> was she not a good judge of character? character? >> one of the great political guess she brought to a very contentious time in politics, it was a refusal to contend. she did not fight. it is not great when you have a son being spoiled. this was her blind spot. all of that would not work with him. i want to answer the question abo
and bears this week, we've got gary b smith, jonas max ferris, john lay field along with julian epstein. welcome to everybody. okay, john, boom or bust? >> unfortunately, brenda, i believe a bust. and i wish that wasn't the case. there are a few positive things going on in the economy, but with long-term structural unemployment, not cyclical unemployment and anemic growth, what gary b brought up weeks ago, the market is detached what's going on in the united states. it's on a run. i don't think that anybody would argue that the economy is on an incredible run so an obvious detachment. i don't think that's going to change. >> brenda: julian, sometimes people consider wall street to be a leading indicator, like it's a crystal ball for the economy. do you see the economy starting to boom, too? >> john makes a good point. in some ways, it's a tale of two cities. on unemployment between 150 to 200,000 new jobs a month on a six-month average and gdp, looking at 2.3% growth in the first quarter which is pretty good. and the stock market, as you pointed out. we're at 14, we were at 7 some years
that made her so very unhappy was to discover that once she got there, washington had consulted with john j. and adams andson and john they had all decided that president could have no personal life -- that any entertainment, and they going to visit people, and having people in was in fact republic act so they could not just go hang out with their friends or ask their friends over and that was just the first year. the first year was terrible for her at the same time it was pretty good for him. jefferson had not come back from paris yet. that was probably his honeymoon with the presidency. >> let me give you this quote -- " to the public place. i feel more like a state prisoner. >> there is a line over that that some of the car over the entrance to the white house which goes to the heart of who this woman was. and why she was the ideal first first lady. -- she said experience in her life had taught her that her happiness or misery depends upon our disposition and not our circumstances. that is a remarkably wise observation but it is an observation distilled from a life full of tragedy. she h
career and next is john. i met john about 10 years ago when he was starting off and had this crazy idea of operating a training center for public defenders and he did. he's no now the president and founder and one of the contributors to gideon's army, he's from john marshall law school where he teaches law and criminal procedure. he was in the post katrina and new orleans center. he trained people in the film. he received an advocacy fellowship and named a public interest fellow by harvard law school. next we have maurice call well. he was convicted in the housing project here in san francisco. there was no physical evidence linking him to the crime yet he was still convicted based on the false testimony of a single neighbor. he was sentence to life behind bars. in prison mr. colwell contacted the center for help and located two witnesses who saw the murder and said mr. colwell was not involved in anyway. they located the real killer who confessed and he committed the murder. that man is serving a life sentence for a subsequent murder . on march 28, 2011 after more than 20 years in pr
earlier with party politics, john tyler was castigated by the wigs essentially, thrown out of the party for some of his positions. so he was the man without -- president without a party when the next selection came around in 18 4. no chance of him being nominated. >> especially since he alienated the other parties. there was no one there to really support him. >> it was certain to be a one-term president. >> absolutely. >> and with his loss then, how did the tylers recognize their departure from washington? >> partied, of course, and champagne. tyler -- the last two weeks of the tyler presidency is really nothing but julia gardner at her -- gardner tyler at her absolute extravagant best. they start off with a party for like 3,000 people. two weeks later this have a party to celebrate james knox polk and annexation of texas. and john tyler then says, you can no longer serve and the man was out a party. >> and they returned to sherwood forest. we're going to see a little bit of their life there next. before we do that, let's take a question from robin in norman beach, florida. hi, robin.
? is it overkill, pat buchanan? >> there's nothing wrong with soul searching, john, but they better look at reality. african americans, hispanics, and asian americans are now roughly 40% of the entire population and 30% of the electorate, and they vote 80% democratic, and they are growing, where as the white population which votes three to two republican is diminishing. the problem is for the republican party, as more america becomes -- looks more and more like the state of california geographically -- or demographically, it will look like california politically where we have not a single statewide office or congressional delegation is two to one outnumbered, the state legislature both houses is two to one outnumbered, and republicans are down to 31% of the vote. this is inexorable. the republican party has never dealt with mass immigration, and you have 40 million newcomers. >> you think the republicans need a 100-page study to figure out why they lost the election? >> they could probably do it in a few paragraphs, but i commend reince priebus for doing it. i think it took a lot of courage on his
a double-take. the man who could be the next wwe champion, john cena, here live in the flesh. we went out and asked people a simple question: how old is the oldest person you've known? we gave people a sticker and had them show us. we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90s. and that's great thing. bueven though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't cnged: the official retirement age. ♪ the question is how do you make sure you have the money you need to enjoy all of these years. ♪ charles: tonight's business blist, is apple about to come back? apple losing the shine, but if this it indication, it could be wrong. 10.4 million new smart phone users added in three months, and 85% went to apple. to our biz market watchers, al louis and if apple is ready to buy back. larry, you think it is? >> oh, yeah. they have 50 billion a year in cash they generate. they can invest in the business, they make 70% on that, but there's not that many opportunities. charles: how do you get that? >> return on operating assets. charles: with block buster products. >> correc
financial support of: hello, i'm john lithgow. welce to "american cinema. what do the directors "star wars" and goodfellas" have in common? they both went to film school. yet when the filmmakers of this generation graduated they had no plans to work for the studios. in fact, if hollywood was on their minds at all, it w as an example of what to do differently. the first feature of a filmmaker frousc named george lucas had a title that read like a license plate, "thx 1138." a film with striking imagery, it perplexed studiexecutes. he later made "star wars." the first feature of a filmmaker from nyu named martin scorsese was picked up by an independent who changed its title and put it in local theatres. named martin scorsese wasit didn't st long.ndependent he later made "goodfellas." steven spielberg, francis ford coppola, brian depalma. though their early work was not mainstream hollywood, their later work would ultimately represent what hollywood did bes with works like "e.t.," "the godfather," and "the untouchables," blockbusters. we are going to look at a band of filakers who thought they
left administrators and students reeling from the loss. john sasaki is live in san bruiny on where the thieves made off with high-priced technology. john? >> reporter: gasia, about 10:00 last night, the thieves cut that chain and in the back of the building into the technology classrooms. someone broke through the door to get into the room, and it was fully stocked with im ac computers and carts with ipads, ipods, and other computers but the thieves went to the newest and most expensive m ac books with nothing else touched rising the possibility that the criminals knew the layout. they took 22 computers but dropped four of them outside getting away. >> each of the computers is worth $2,000, and i have not begun to price out the software on there. most is subscription based. we pay a fee every year. >> if someone can reach out and help us find them, anybody they can do to help, we will accept it because it's for the children. >> reporter: the school is now on spring break and the staff and police are hoping to find the computers before the students return a week from monday. live in
here early and ken rich from the mayor's office. a whole host of people, and we have john green who is our department captain, who earlier this morning gave a very special blessing upstairs in the dining facility to all the members at station 1 and for blessing this building and all the work done here. few other folks that i would like to acknowledge, local 798, the men and women presented by tom o'connor behind me, thank you, tom. as well as some of his members of the executive board here, thanks very much to local 798. there is two retired deputies here. i have seen this happen. i'm grateful they came back because it's this early phase, he got us where we are at today. thank you very much. [ applause ] and also retired deputy chief of operation patrick guard who was a member of station one 1 gaevend us -- gave us a lot of input. most of my command staff is behind me. just like when you go out and run a call you count on each other as a team. i couldn't stand here doing what i do without the team behind me. i would like to acknowledge all the members from the team behind med -- m
understand that. if john new from the start that i and other neighbors believe what was considered an important resource when he was looking into big the property. in fact the first conversation we had, he said if we can't work out an agreement, we couldn't go forward and it wasn't worth the fight. when we weren't able to reach an agreement, he said he and his family would live in it for a while. i -- conveyed the message and in fact i received the notice announcing the preapplication meeting a year later. i was surprised since i was the neighbor to be most impacted by this project. i only received a copy 2 weeks after he filed with the city. he didn't ask for input from me and any other neighbors at anytime he filed for this plan and adjusted his plans when asked by the ske. -- city. i know a lot has been said about my trying to obstruct john from going forward with the expansion. if that was the case, i wouldn't ask people to serve as possible to see how broke or compromise so john could go forward with these plans. i know john has portrayed the compromised idea as being simplis
polka, not polka, poker. and lynched to john gibbons play an accordion on his wooden leg. you had the sense of people having come over if not in mass by a great number to this other place with a kind of echo of that place being transposed into the world that became my world. so that of my mother's side of the family. my father's side was more mysterious. over time i heard stories of lost aunts and saint john >> new found land which is not where they are from and a deeper echo further back. i had my grandfather's passport from 1918, you could smell the must on it. all of the mysterious presences were there. my father's side was a mystery which we will get to eventually. and the third component is similar to what margaret was talking about. i irish american. i didn't know what a pure american was. none of my friends were pure americans. a lot of my friends were lebanese and from syria. i had yewish and irish american friends. all of our identities were mixed. my sense of being american was being in a mix of things. >> margaret could you also reflect in a prior conversation you talk
of this business before it is too late. welcome to forbes on fox. rick unger and rich and elizabeth and john and morg an, so steve, the president said getting the private bankings out of the student loanand more government has it made it worse. >> it is. college costs continue to go up killing the middle class parents and kids. instead of catapulting a career it is it an albatross because the degree is indebtedness. get the government out so colleges learn to cut costs and have it three years instead of four years and on line and those reforms so you get an education to get ahead and starting out behind. >> student loans are up 90 percent of all student loans are begin bypass the government; is that too much? >> i acknowledge the problem. it is difficult for the kid and schools. but there is it a critical public policy issue here we can't forget. you take away student loans from the government, you are really saying from this moment on, people only with money can go to college. you don't want a country where you have to be wettley to go to college. it is it a way to destroy the middle class.
much. we have breaking news right now in washington. john harwood with the details. over to you, john. >> maria, this is part of the sequester battle this is symbolic. you had president obama at the white house confirming he's going to return 5% of his salary since the beginning of the sequester, which hit on march the 1st. now, the president makes $400,000 a year. that's a little more than $30,000 a month, which means that 5% of that for a month, so far, we're just in the beginning of april, is less than $2,000. not a consequential amount of money, but this is part of the president's attempt to get the high ground, especially as some of the sequester effects kick in. i wouldn't be at all surprised, we heard a similar thing from chuck hagel, the defense secretary, because a lot of the defense cuts are coming in defense, earlier today. i wouldn't be surprised if we hear that from some members of congress, with the question of leadership as well. but principally, only for those who like president obama, don't actually need that money, maria. >> john, thanks so much. john, let me ask you
of items first let me follow up on something that john -- said about taxi stands. i think the sooner we get taxi stands back where they belong the better the taxi service is going to be in this city and to follow up on something that mr. -- [inaudible] said to come up with any decision they may not make any decisions regarding illegal limosines in my lifetime and i say that partly tongue and cheek because i hope i am wrong but i have never seen any action -- [inaudible] and you know the thing is i think one of the rulings that the state puc made was we're not going to fine you until we look into everything. apparently, take that to mean -- i think that they are operating illegally right now so i think you as the board have the authority to ask for that. >> thank you. >> joan wood, john horn. >> is there any other members of the public who wish to address the board if they can fill out a speaker card and bring that to me, it would be appreciated. thank you. >> mr. heal ye? >> good afternoon. now the mic is on. [laughter] i was reading the economist you are going to be holding a wor
. it has been quite a long procedure, although it was no longer than the search for john buchannon. both searchers took about 13 months. my selection committee which was 13 people and i would like to thank them for their participation and in particular the search committee voted to appoint this particular individual in january and they have been able to keep the secret of this person until today. and i really commend them because it's a very hard secret to keep and i know that there have been many rumors of names of people, 6 that i know of in particular including my dog twin kel but i started that myself. they have been able to keep the secrets of the board and this particular individual. so i want to thank all of them for their loyalty and support to the museum and which i very much appreciate. we have an outstanding group of trustees and their love for this institution is as astounding but rightfully deserved. thanks to all the trustees i see in this room today and i want to say how much i appreciate the staff. we have an outstanding staff at this museum. they are a happy lot and a co
and get them to understand those things that john was talking about, how they need to question, don't go into court when a judge says, oh, well, yes the statute for post conviction dna says that you are entitled to counsel but i'm suspending that because there is no money to pay for an attorney. don't walk out and say a judge says we can't do it. teach them. then because we have no money, we reach out to the local bar. law firms like jim's law firm or chris's law firm help us in situations where we are trying to establish counsel and reinforce. we get over a thousand cases a year. from that first request we are usually able to take it down to about half. many of them who are writing to us are not claiming to be innocent. they are probably claiming that their prison conditions are inadequate and they are probably right. they might be claiming that they haven't received their medication, they are probably right. they are probably -- they often complaining that they were overcharged and over sentence. they probably right. we refer them as much as we can to those that might be able to help t
it there, senator rand paul, thank you for joining us tonight. >> thank you. >> still ahead, governor john sununu and media mash with brent bozell, and charles krauthammer. and since the white house is closed for tours, we've done it for him. we've outlined government waste that could fund tours for decades to come coming up. [ male announcer ] this is a reason to look twice. the stunning lexus es. get great values on your favorite lexus models during the command performance sales event. this is theursuit of perfection. during the command performance with an intuitive motion activated lid and seat,ad bold makes sure you'll never have to ask him again. earning loads of points. we'll leave that there. you got a weather balloon, with points? yes i did. [ man ] points i could use for just about anything. go. ♪ keep on going in this direction. take this bridge over here. there it i [ man ] so i used mineo get a whole new perspective. [ laughter ] [ male announcer ] earn points with the citi thankyou card and redeem them for just about anything. visit citi.com/thankyoucards to apply. and redee
the late president along with jackie, caroline, john john and others taking r & r at camp david. it was captured 50 years ago today. i'm joined now on the phone by a presidential historian at harvard university and she has a new book out called the end of leadership. barbara, good morning. >> good morning, alison. >> what is it? we just can't get enough of camelot. >> these are a small series of very charming photos. we have john kennedy, we have jacqueline kennedy and we have the two children when they were still very young. and it's from a time gone by. the mad men era, the camelot era. it's a wonderful kind of easter sunday of moment of time that seems now forever frozen with the president assassinated so very young and it has immense personal and even still, political appeal. >> you look at each of these photos. there's definitely such a sweetness in each of these, isn't there? >> well, there's a sweetness and there's also a kind of mad men formality. the president, which we wouldn't see today even at camp david is dressed in a coat and a tie and jacqueline kennedy is lookin
bringing back the bow tie. without further ado, i'd like to introduce supervisor john avalos to introduce our next award. (applause) >> thank you, daniel. and thank you all for being here for this great, great event. it is my honor and bridge to help bring up the folks who are part of the outstanding neighborhood watch group, part of the nay street neighborhood watch of district 11. (applause) >> we can bring up linda cook and patricia de font. i am really, really proud of this neighborhood watch group. we had some really hard times back in 2008. we had a few homicides in the excelsior district, one that is very well known, the bologna homicides. these tragedies are horrible if nothing else but to help communities organize. nay street neighbors really did that. they looked out for one another. they reached out. they created relationships where perhaps they didn't exist before. they looked at their neighborhood and thought, how can we make this neighborhood safer? and they've done amazing things. they've done greening, they planted last month scores of trees in the neighborhood. they brou
's move to john rapping who is one of the individuals featured in the film. john, i remember when you first talked about starting a training center for public defenders, no one took you seriously. so what happened? you created it and you have been successfully training defenders. what motivated you to do that and how did it all come to be? >> first, i have been waiting 10 years. there is no doubt in my mind there is no civil rights struggle going on this country to make sure that poor people have lawyers. but it's something i really didn't understand when i started as a public defender. i started in a well resource office with manageable case loads and i was able to give clients with a gideon vision and then i moved to georgia for the statewide public defenders system in georgia and then i moved to new orleans in the wake of katrina to help rebuild that office and started to see what i experience nd dc was the exception and not the rule. for example i remember walking into a courtroom in new orleans, very first time ever walked into a courtroom in new orleans and there were people ev
of guests. talk to john amaechi, a former nba player, "new york times" best-selling author, also the former first nba player to publicly admit being gay, just returned from a conference on sporting integrity of all things and ethics where he talked about the impact of coaches. so, john, good morning to you, and you've seen the tape. you've been around basketball many years. how common is this kind of coaching behavior? i mean is this the kind of thing where this, this particular coach was just caught? >> i think that the problem we have here is that we foom ourselves as a society into outrage about things like this. because he -- mike rice really is extreme. but the reality is, he's not rare. he's just rarely exposed. >> hmm. >> he's rarely caught on tape. he's rarely brought to the attention and sanctions that we think people behaving like that should. the problem we really have in sports is not shocking homophobic language. welcome to the language of sports. ev any person, i would say from 8 years up, any person understands the language, humiliation of sports, is to align people who have
is john newlin, president of the entertainment commission. i, however, and not john newlin. i have more hair than john newlin. but i am vice chair of the commission. permit compliance is up. the violence is down. a variety of entertainment is what makes our city great. we will touch on the upcoming party legislation -- party bus legislation and a safe place for our youth to go. after our panel discussion will have some regard groups so we can share ideas and brainstorm. we have a very luminary panel here. right now, i would like to introduce our cheap -- chief of police. [applause] >> good afternoon. i also am not john newlin, and i have less hair than him. [laughter] is a pleasure to be here for the second year. there are fewer people here. that might be because it has been a good year. as audrey suggests i believe that is because of partnership is up. we want to be a police department that you are comfortable calling before anything happens with out fear of having us say, no, we are going to shut it down. we want to work with you to make it happen, but it means as safely as possible.
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